Agriculture

Researchers Discover New Cattle Disease and Prevent It from Spreading
September 21, 2017 01:55 PM - University of Copenhagen The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences

Within Danish cattle breeding the semen of one breeding bull is used to inseminate a lot of cows. Due to the many inseminations one bull can thus father thousands of calves. Therefore, it is vital to determine whether breeding bulls carry hereditary diseases.

Researchers Discover New Cattle Disease and Prevent It from Spreading
September 21, 2017 01:55 PM - University of Copenhagen The Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences

Within Danish cattle breeding the semen of one breeding bull is used to inseminate a lot of cows. Due to the many inseminations one bull can thus father thousands of calves. Therefore, it is vital to determine whether breeding bulls carry hereditary diseases.

Scientists and Farmers Work Together to Wipe Out African Lovegrass
September 21, 2017 01:50 PM - Queensland University of Technology

A partnership between QUT, the NSW Government and farmers could lead to the eventual eradication of the highly invasive African lovegrass which is threatening pastures and native grasslands Australia-wide.

Scientists and Farmers Work Together to Wipe Out African Lovegrass
September 21, 2017 01:50 PM - Queensland University of Technology

A partnership between QUT, the NSW Government and farmers could lead to the eventual eradication of the highly invasive African lovegrass which is threatening pastures and native grasslands Australia-wide.

Green Algae Could Hold Clues for Engineering Faster-Growing Crops
September 21, 2017 01:39 PM - Princeton University

Two new studies of green algae — the scourge of swimming pool owners and freshwater ponds — have revealed new insights into how these organisms siphon carbon dioxide from the air for use in photosynthesis, a key factor in their ability to grow so quickly. Understanding this process may someday help researchers improve the growth rate of crops such as wheat and rice.

Green Algae Could Hold Clues for Engineering Faster-Growing Crops
September 21, 2017 01:39 PM - Princeton University

Two new studies of green algae — the scourge of swimming pool owners and freshwater ponds — have revealed new insights into how these organisms siphon carbon dioxide from the air for use in photosynthesis, a key factor in their ability to grow so quickly. Understanding this process may someday help researchers improve the growth rate of crops such as wheat and rice.

Breaking Legume's Crop Wild Relative Barrier
September 20, 2017 12:15 PM - American Society of Agronomy

Domesticating plants to grow as crops can turn out to be a double-edged scythe.

Breaking Legume's Crop Wild Relative Barrier
September 20, 2017 12:15 PM - American Society of Agronomy

Domesticating plants to grow as crops can turn out to be a double-edged scythe.

Forest Fire Pollution Wreaks Havoc on Wildlife
September 20, 2017 12:06 PM - University of Kent

Forest fires in Southeast Asia during the El Niño droughts of 2015 caused considerable disruption to the biodiversity of the region due to the smoke-induced ‘haze’ they created, according to new research led by Benjamin Lee at the University of Kent and the National Parks Board in Singapore.

Forest Fire Pollution Wreaks Havoc on Wildlife
September 20, 2017 12:06 PM - University of Kent

Forest fires in Southeast Asia during the El Niño droughts of 2015 caused considerable disruption to the biodiversity of the region due to the smoke-induced ‘haze’ they created, according to new research led by Benjamin Lee at the University of Kent and the National Parks Board in Singapore.

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